The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 1, 1951 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 1, 1951
Page 8
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PAGE FOUKTBHN Red China Lashes U.S. In Anniversary Boast TOKYO. <Vt. 1 t&>\ —RpH nM.i,, s* u BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER TOKYO, Oct. 1. (ff}~ Red Chirm on II* Mcond anniversary lashed out at the United State and other non-Oommunlst natloiM and bonst- «d it had achieved great reforms fit home. ; Th« official Pelptog radio broadcast a series of tirades aimed abroad and plaudits that showered (town on home soil. It said Red China was gonded Into the Korean war by the decision last Oct. 7 of the United Nations General Assembly to occupy all of Korea. It pictured Red China now as thirsting for peace but ready for more war, "Since August, 1950 the American Air Force, attacking Korea, has be«n constantly Invading the skies 61 northeast China," the broadcast aid "Blood-Thirsty UN" "Furthermore, through U. £3. government manipulation and coercion, the United Nations General Assembly on Oct. 1 passed a blood-thirsty proposal to occupy nil Korea. Tills tried the patience of the Chinese people too far. They therefore organized volunteers to resist American aggression, aid Korea, protect their homes and defend their motherland." Th« Peiping radio said that between Oct. K and Sept. 10. 1951. the Red forces "wiped out over 317.000 Amerlcan-Rhee troops, Including more than 140,000 American, Brlllsh, French and Turkish and other tioops." "m July of this year the United Bbatee . government was compelled to expr&u It* willingness to conduct negotiations tor an armistice in Korea . , . however, as American Imperialism does not show the leas good faith, the Chinese people hnvi no option but to stand ready to bca back any new offensive ... at the HIM Nm« striving ... for the suc- cw» of fche armistice negotiation. Red Silence Persists on 'Cease-Fire' TOKYO, Oct. 1. W-Rcd leaders persisted tortay in their IOIIR silence on an Allied proposal to change the <orcan truce meeting place from ".iCEOng to no-ninn's-Iand. Gen. Omar Bradley said Sunday the future of the nrmlstlcc negotiations "will depend on tile nature" of the communist reply. The chairman of the U. S Joint Chiefs of staff flew to Korea Monday with Gen. Matthew n. RUig- way. Allied supreme commander, and Charles (Clilj» Bohlen, state Department expert on Russia, Bradley, wearing battle dress went to Korea to visit front-line divisions. He lolti a news conference in Tokyo Sunday "no one can foresee If they think (tho truce talks) will be successful or unsuccessful. I don't think anyone expected quick results." He expressed hope that an arm- Isllco can IK readied, but made It clear thiu was up to the Reds. ""™ M ™ OM RUSSIA WAR (Continued from Page 1) to Korea by Rldgway, Van and Ohai-las (Chip) Dohlen, VS. StaU Department expert on At the air »trlp ol an American arMon on th« eastern front Brad- tar talked briefly with division staff officers, commanding generals of *»•« South Korean divisions, and commanders ot French and Dutch battalloni. Bradley wa« dressed In an olive <Jr»b Held uniform. A pistol and a c«nt«en «wung from his be!t. The ftve-rtar general walked down a «n» ol Jilgh ranking officers anil •hook hands with each. Generals Fly EasJ TtM three 'general* .flew, to -the •astern front In a convoy of light plane*. The weather was so windy that other light aircraft pilots said ther would not fly unless ordered to do <o. {Continued from Page It armed services must "be doled out ihe same amount of money" Is obsolete. Each force has n specific job to do, and it may cost one more money to do Its Job than It would another. 100 Subs Expected Admiral Fcchteler said lhat bv the end of 1052 the U.S, Navy would have about 100 submarines, 12 large fast carriers and 17 smaller carriers geared for antisubmarine warfare, 19 cruisers. 4 battleships 3-10 destroyers and dcstroyer-escorl types, an amphibious force to transport ana supply two Army divisions, and associated auxiliaries. By coiupnrlson, he snlil Russia hns about 300 submarines, 3 old battleships, about 15 cruisers and 45 to 50 destroyers. mill COURSK-Mrs. Frances Foster Gammill, office secretary lor the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Associa- lon returned Saturday ni B ht from Basl Aurora. N. Y., where she attended a general training course for tuberculosis workers. She is shown above looking over an exhibit at the national meeting with William Cran,ai, ol ,,„ Ohio T^cutels and Health Associat.o'n. The mol E course was conducted by 17 instructors from (he National -I^ber- artosta Association staff. The group made field trips to Da.nvia Veterans Hospital, N.agara Sanatorium, Buffalo and Brie County Tubercul a,u, the Erie Counly Health Department. Mrs Gammi " the only Arkunsan to attend the course IRAN (Continued iron) Pag» 1) Atedan on the Shall-el-Arab Esuary, and there was some talk In London of an "oil blockade" of ran io insuro thnt the Iranians do lot sell stored Abaoan oil which Iritain considers property of the nglotranlan oil Company. Lutheran Head Diet CHICAGO, Oct. 1. (AP) — The Rev. Or. 3. O. Mochelfelder. top administrator of world Lutheran affairs, died yesttrdny. ARMS (Continued from Page 1) this will be n matter of Judgment for every weapon. He Indicated that over-all volume arms output will not be held back. Actual deliveries of arms so far his report showed, have been at. British Labor Makes World War Threat Election Issue ^ifSSSy 0 ^^'.,?*;^ !™f« ««"• ™* '«"«vely for WV-The Labor Party made the threat of a third world war its prime Issue today In Britalns' general election campaign. It claimed that only a Labor gov- Truck Damaged By Fire Blamed On Gas Thieves Pii'e, believed caused by gasoline thieves, caused slight damage to a J. E. Reeson and Sons Construction Company truck on North Broadway lost night. The rire occurred approximately 100 feet from the concrete soybean elevators under construction on North Broadway. The Reeson Construction Company has the ontract for'the construction of the elevators. According to Fire Chief Roy Head, the fire apparently was caused by thieves as a siphon hose and l gasoline can were lound nenr the ruck. He said the thieves appareiu- y struck a match and lighted spill- d gasoline. A short circuit in a neon sign at he Moore Furniture Company, 200 East Main, was the cause of another larm last night. No damage re- ulted. •nine of.:JH.O<IO.OOO.OOO against the utMan«fng-sioo.OOO,000,000 military rocuremeiit and construction pro- ram. world peace. By Implication it branded Winston Churchill's Conservatives a potential war party. Some 1,500 delegates and partv lenders opened a two and a half (lay annual conlerence at this seaside resort in preparation for the Oct. 25 election. Attlce Presents It Prime Minister clement Attlee officially presents the party manifesto—Its election platform—to the conference at 8 a.m. (EST). The four-point manifesto places its prime emphasis on peace. The other three points are full employment and Increased production, a cut In the cost of living ami a continued policy of soak-the-rich and reward the worker WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Mississippi County Arkansas. ' Philip Farrlce, ptf. , Vs - '- ; No. 11.803 Josephine Fnrrice, Dft. The defendant, Josephine Parrice H. ,""!? B ' Iim « l 'to appear within thirty days in the court named ii the caption hereof and answer th complaint of the plaintiff, Fa rrice. Dated this T day of Sept., 1851 Harvey Morris, clerk By Ruth Magec. D C GMie Bradley, atty. for pltf C r. Cooper, atty. ad litem. 9| 10-17-24-1011 3 European Nation* To Buy 1,500,000 Bain Of Cotton from America WASHINGTON, Oct. 1. w _ The National Cotton Council wy« ± ra , a ?£ £?*»."<' «»to ptan to in INSURANCE »«fit , youf ne&is INSURANCE DEPARTMENT — THE FARMERS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY The Oldest Bank in Mississippi County < "Time Tried—Panic Tested" UXO-41MM bch Depom Member Federal Rmr « 8ysll » Suppose (his man comes lo your home tunighl—would you he ready? "Wlial do you mean'.'" you might an- siver. . ."I've jfol fire insurante!" Thai's Rood—most people do. Uu| here's the i-atch. In (hose d;iys of high prices, most people don't carry enough insurance lo begin to replace what they now have! Do you? Today — not tomorrow — or next week — is the time lo check tip on your fir« insurance coverage. ,I US | ca ll or drop in — we'd be glad to discuss it with you. Never any obligation. • G- H. ROBSON, MGR. The report wat based on sur'<y» conducted by 8. y. West ot Memphis, Tenn., and Read p Dunn, Jr., Washington D. c Both council official who are now in Europe exploring export financing problems in connection with the purchases. A statement, issued yesterday estimated Germany will take from 650.000 to 700,000 balej. Italy 600,000 and Spain 240,000 bale*. Officers Seeking Owner of Safe Found in Ditch County and state peace officers today were attempting to locate the owner of a small office safe which was uncovered yesterday by a drag- Ine that was cleaning out a drainage ditcli near Promised Land The small safe, its door torn'away lad been in the ditch for a "consid- rable length of time", according to >tatc Trooper Tom Smalley, who Is sslsting Constable Arch Lindsey nd other county officers In attempting to locate the safe's owner The safe was uncovered a few feet rom a bridge spanning the ditch. It » r as mud-covered and rusty Trooper Smalley said trie safe's *lal number was still legible and nat he was contacting th« manu- acturer In an attempt to locate the wner. )ne Fined, Bond Forfeited n Drunk Driving Cases One person was fined and anoth- r forfeited bond in Municipal -ourt this morning on charges of riving while under the influence f liquor. A. D. Collier was fined $100 and costs and sentenced to a day in jail nd W. M. Gates forfeited a »1202S 3^h bond. In other action, Tom Dunn Jr legro. was fined J50 and tests charge of assault with a deadly ImmediateUM T Asked By General Marshall !?*"?•> Oel. I. ice into operation immediately to , e., c. I. (AF)—Oen. Gtorg. O. Marshall said today th« nation must put Universal Military Training and serv- Music Festival Set for March Fowliton Heads State Event for Second Year *i* 1953 State Music Fcstivs ; * >e , lleW ta Robinson Auditorium n UtHe Bock March 20-21, It was announced today by Datum C Powlston of Blytheville, chairman of the festival. Mr. Powlston was named State Music Festival chairman Saturday at a meeting of the Vocal Section ".'J",!.^*" 1 !?' Ration Associa- ion m Little Rock. At the meeting, Mrs. Wilson , . sn Jenry of Blytheville was appointed estival chairman for Northeast irkansas to succeed Mrs. Doris grove of Lepanto. Miss Lois rane Raymond of Crossett was amed chairman for Southeast Arkansas, Mrs. C. E. McMeans of forth Little Rock and Mrs Lee Berry of Stuttgart were appointed o organize a central district with eadquarters In Little Rock, and «r«. Roy Simpson of West Fork Tts named chairman for North•est Arkansas, This will b« the second year «r. rowlston has served as state estival chairman. He also was hairman of the 1950 festival and os • U president of the AEA's Vocal ectlon. H« succeeds Miss Virginia ue Evans, formerly of Crossett. A meeting of the festival board nd executive board will be held ct. 20 at the home of Mrs Dewey hompson In Little Rock to select uslo to b« used by the vocal groups' In the district and state estivals, Mr. Powlston said eapon. The court suspended $23 of Me fine. Dunn was charged with cutting nother Negro, Joe Carr, during r light at Hlckman Bend yesterday. avoid "disastrous and defeating eco ttomlc result*." He spoke at the opening busines session of the 43rd annual gov ernors Conference, where discussior got started early about the pros peels of Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhowe being a presidential candidate The conference also heard a plea from Gov. Frank Lausche, Ohi< Democrat, that fellow governors cu down on demands for federal aid U states in the face of mounting de fense costs. Outlfning the defense situation a the opening business session of tht 43rd annual governors conference the former secretary of defense declared: 1. The Defense Department is determined no soldier shall spend a second winter lighting in Korea and has raised the rate of replacements to 40.000 a month. 2. America's finest armed forces in history are battling in Korea with greater coordination, cooperation and firepower achieved under Gen Malthew B. Ridgway than ever before. 3. A proposal in Congress to release after a year's sen-ice men who put in 12 months in the last war will "(le up ships, ground planes and stop the rotation" of troops in Korea. He said the results would be 'dire and devastating." Cotton Pickers' Vehicles Unsafe MEMPHIS. Oct. I. lip, _ T h e 'ighway patrol here ran a quick heck on the 350 buses, cars and rucks that carry cotton pickers to •irttansas fields and labeled 261 of for QUALITY ~* ECONOMY! WORLD'S LARGEST SfUfft AJ 10f St. Joseph ASPIRIN SUOSEPK • ASPIRIN • fs«cminc[» Keep it handy. Easy to give, tsbleta are >1 adult dase. And children like the healthful orange flavor. Raft Lethargia Sail, From Helena; 'Gerry' Rejoins Her Crew HELENA, Alt., Oct. 1. (« _ ' The raft Lethargia, W | th iUcrew • ol two unmarried gU-fc and tw j ^elors departed for the lower T C rom *»- t al>le rooms free by a' Helena hotel £1,. ? jf and 5noved °" '« Delta Landing and Friars Point. ,. Ahead was dangerous water near Friars Point. But a Coahoma County, Miss,, conservation p g ," e ^ u" h two «P«i«n«d pilots, stood by to help guide the Geraldlne G arc(ai ^ re j 0 j ne d the crew yesterday after a two- day laj'over in Memphis, due to ^ v eSS ;, She and the others-Mary Ellm Mccrady, 24, Don Brown, 24. and Milt Borden, 30 — are en route from N«w Kensington Pa to New Orleans, an 1800-mile trip hem "unsafe." W. E. Crawford, chief of (he west Tennessee patrol, said many of the vehicles failing to pass in- pection won't be allowed on the highway until placed in good order. Read Courier News Classified Ads. REMOVE DANDRUFF DANDRUFF TREATMENT • Contain, Alcohol • Xe/Kix Jlcftj Sealf • Uottfy-Bach Kirby Drug Store THE AMERICAN WAY/ Free Press NATIONAL NEWSPAPER WEEK October 1-8 Did you ever stop to think just how much all of us depend on the newspaper in our town? Chances are it takes a minor accident •uch as the pup carrying It off. ... or a sudden shower drenching it ... to make us realize just how much we miss It! The paper is a real part of our daily life . . . enlightening us, entertaining us, even shaping our opinions on important topics for wt Americans place a great deal of respect in our faVorite newspaper ... yet rarely do w« hav. th« chance to tell our newspaper friend* Just how much their work means. 80 wt >r« glad Ih.t National Newspaper Week, October 1-8, provide, tht thane, for « to say, "Congratulations on doing a good Job an Important Job constantly serving community and •ountrjr." Ark-Mo Power Co.

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